(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "P & S ... : the yearbook of the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University in the city of New York"

I"" 

III 






^ |ii 



II! 

ill 



I •III % 



I > 



7.^?*^ 



-J 

iiihiii" li- 

.;;;;;;i;::;:>i:i^"«'»^''»niiii ^ii^ 

, :;;,ill::;i;:-;iffliiiii)i»n!Mmiii ! 

,i;,::::-::ili:i:is imUP^nn :' imiiiiir , 
ji=i::i:^:jil!iil:ii niinil IT in flnSfd i 



'illlMl 

,niiM[ 

.UMUI 
IIIIMI 



imp 

Hillil 




Digitized by the Internet Arciiive 

in 2012 with funding from 

IVIetropolitan New York Library Council - METRO 



http://www.archive.org/details/psyearbookofcoll1949colu 




8>^f#t#(( 



^:>|f?N ii 



% 



(EGIN AT THE BEGINNING, 

THE King said gravely, and go on . . . 



CQLLECE QtPHYS 

OF MEDIC 




^' > 





O^SURGEONS : 

univIersity 

I A Di92^ : 





I 



t 




i 



L 



P.^S. 



'49 



YEARBOOK ol the COLLEGE of 
PHYSICIANS and SURGEONS 

630 VV. 168th Street. New York, N. Y. 



Cnpyrislil |IM9 l>y P. C- S. Pul.licnlions 



1 




DWIGHT DAVID EISENHOWER 
AB.. L.L.D. 

President 
Columbia University 




Wll I ARD COI±: RM'I'I i:vE 
A.M.. M.D.. Sc.lJ. 

ColleCo of Pliysicians and Surgeons 



AURA EDWARD SE\'ERI.\GHAUS 
B.S.. A.M.. Ph.D. 

/Associate Dean ana Secrelai-y 
College of Pliysicians and Surgeons 




Seni 



eniors 




I^ippocratic Oath 

Candidate, for .he D.gr« of Doctor o.MeJici.. 

,„ o„r profes.o„ U . a ^2::^^'^^^^^^ 
ago, tha, no one may be adrn rted >° ■' ,|,„,,„,e, 

e*p,e..y raUen upon ^^^^^^^k „ „e have ra.en 

in behaff of V""' fZ-^^tars. hlname of Hippocare. * The 
before you. tire oarh ~h.ch oea „„„„„ced it is no longer 

Unguage in -.hich our predecessors firs, pro,^ ^^^^ l^^^_^ 

spoken; .he very gods v,hon, <hey all d ^^^_^ ^^^ __^^^^ 

rrttrh"t'::aTdort"h:.raditions„fourca,,ing 
..Yon doso,e.nlyswear,eachn,anbywha,everheholds.os, sacred 
That yon w,ll be loyal to the Profession o, Medicine and, us. and 

generous to its members 
That you .,11 lead your Uves and practice your art in npr,ghtness 

and honor , 

That into Whatsoever house J ^ :;::::;our,d" ^o^Xs 

others to vice . 

.rt <:nlelv for the cure of your patients, 

pose even if solicited; far less suggest .t 

h.n see or hear of the lives of men which is not 

^^t::r:sp:-;:::-e=p--"--« . ^ 

Xhese things do you swears, each man bo» the head ,n„gn of 

acauiescence . , 

11 he true to this, your oath, may prosperity and 

'-' "":■ ■' ^".rb: . -'"-^^ "l--"'"-' ■' '*•" ''"" ' '""" 

gfK)(l repute be evei y 

selves foresworn." 



r 




Jean Anderson 

1 17 S. Cenler St., EusHs. Florida 

Vassar, A.B. 

Grasslands Hospital. Valhalla. New York 



Eleanor M. Bach 

4657 Grosvenor .\ve.. New ^ orl< City 

Columbia. A.B. 

Grasslands Hospital. N^alnalla. New ^ ork 



LowYD Whitcombe Russell 
Ballantyne. Jr. 
Westover Field. Massachusetts 
City College of New York 
Roosevelt Hospital. New York City 



Edwaro Tiio.mas Bello 
61 Caryl Ave., honkers 5. New 'l ork 
Harvard, A.B. 

Mary Iniogene Bassett Hospital. Coopers- 
town. Ne^v I ork 



r I 





•-=^ '^^' 



\ Q^ 




/ 



Stanley Bernstein 

56-47 Kings Hinhway. Brooklyn. New ^ ork 

Brooklyn. A.B. 

Kings Counlv Hospital. Brooklyn. New 

'>'ork 




r'iii.ii 



(_itCtKt,h LAWKhNCt BlKO 

Hogansburg. New York 

New York Stcile Teachers College. B.S. 

Bellevue Hospital. New Y ork Cily 



Ralph Johnson Bertolin 
2465 26lli North. Seattle. Washington 
University of Washington. B.S. 
Swedish Hospital. Seattle. Washington 



Marvin Riciiaru Blu.mentiial 

758 Avenue A. Bayonne. New .Jersey 

Michigan. B.S. 

."^It. Sinai Hospital. New York City 




Virgil Ray Boli 

609 Wayne Avenue, Greenville. Ohio 
Miami University. City College of N. 1 . 
Waiter Reed General Hospital. Wash- 
ington, D. C. 



Leonard Brand 

1030 Park Place, BrooUvLi. .\.\\ lorl; 

Yale, B.S. 

Long Island College Ilospilal, Brooklyn, 

New York 



Gerald Brill 

2293 University Avenue. Bronx 53. N. Y, 

Brown University 

Mt, Sinai Hospital, New ^ ork City 



Arik Brissenden 

120 Bellair Drive, Dobbs Ferry, New York 

Columbia, .\,B, 

Brooklyn Hospital. Brooklyn, New ^ ork 



to 









•P*^'-" "fl 


A 






v"' 


^^ ■ ' A 


r 


\ 






4 


E ' 


i 


1 






i 


B| 


«S!^ ^'^ 


f 






i 


1 


W^ 








■ 


1 


■ ^» 

4. 




"^ 




N 


Iarvin Brodev 






4 


24 WoodmerL- BKd.. W 


oodmere 


Long 


Is 


land. New 


^ork 






C 


ily Coliege 


of New York 






L 


enox Hill h 


ospital. New 


York Ci 


y 






Eleanor Upton Brown 

Silver Leaf Avenue. Chalham, Massacnu- 

setls 

VVellesley. A.B. 

Bellevue Hospilal. New ') ork Cily 



John Frederick Butterworth 

Hilltop Place. Rye. New York 

Princeton 

Pennsylvania Hospilal. Pliiiadelplii 

Pennsvlvania 



John Edward Canham 
Barker. New York 
Johns Hopkins. B.S. 

Lelterman General Hospital. San Fran- 
cisco. California 



It 




Robert Anthony Caputi 

17 Calvinhurst Drive, Kenmore. N. Y. 

Lafayette College. T lie Johns Hoplcins 

University 

Edward J. Meyer Memorial Hospilal. Bu(- 

falo, New Yorlc 



Daniel S. J. Choy 

312 West lOOlh Si.. New York City 

Columbia. A.B. 

MeadoworooK Hospilal. Hempstead. New 

York 



John Alfred Cook 
47 East 87th St.. New York City 
Yale. A.B. Harvard. M.B.A. 
Grasslands Hospilal. \'allialln. New York 



Howard N. Cooper 

4655 Lawndale Avenue. Cliica<Jo. Illinois 

Northwestern. B.S. 

New ^ ork Post Graduate Hospilal. N. 1 . 



12 




V 







.'*.--^ 



fa. 



James Brewer Crane Lolcii 

459 Main Slrcel. Dalton. Massachusetts 

Yale. B.S. 

Bellevue Hospital. New York City 




^-^ ^T 



#* 



Anxe L.ocax IJa\i^ 

552 Union St.. Ranwav. New Jersey 

Wellesley. A.B. 

Bellevue Hospital. New ^ ork City 



Elizabeth Bishop Davis 

217 West 155rcl St.. New York City 

Columbia, A.B. 

Harlem Hospital. New ^ ork City 



Stanley Ebert 

577 NIontgomery St.. Brooklyn. New i ork 

Rutgers University 

Jewish Hospital ol BrookKii. BrookK n. 

New 1 ork 



13 






Lewis Robert Elias 

2310 Washington Street Charleslon. 

West Virginia 

Princeton. A.B. 

Cincinnati General Hospital. Cincinnati, 

Ohio 

Edwin Englert, Jr. 

44-69 23rcl St.. Long Island City I. New 

York 

Columbia. A.B. 

Beilevue Hospital. New York Cily 



William Frank Emerson, Jr. 
200 Essex Street, Lynnfield Center, Mas- 
sachusetts 

College of William and Mary, B.S. 
Emory Univ. Hospital. Atlanta. Ga. 

Bernard David Epstein 

2721 Euclid Heights Blvd.. Cleveland 

Heights. Ohio 

Harvard 

Filzsimmons General Hospital. Denver. 

Colorado 



14 









X 



Herbert Hrlanger 

20 West 77lh St.. New '^ork City 

Columbia. A.B. 

Hospital for Joint Diseases. N. Y. C. 




Victor Gerald rELLows, Jr. 
Box 95. New Bremen, New ^ orlc 
Wesleyan. A.B. 
Bellevue Hospital. New York City 



Ellen Zlnsser Fifer 
21 1 Fort Washington Avenue. N. Y. C. 
\ assar. A.B. 

Hospital of ifie University of [Pennsyl- 
vania. Philadelphia, Pa. 



William Richard Fifer 
21 I Fort Wasninclon A\'enue. N. \. C, 
S>'racuse 

Hospital of the University of Pennsyl- 
vania, Philadelphia, Pa. 



13 





William Charles Fisher 
93 E. Penn Ave., Wernersville. Penn. 
Yale. B. S. 

Philadelphia General Hospital. Philadel- 
phia. Pennsylvania 

Alan Samuel Zisman 

1586 East 26th Street. Brooklyn, New 

York 

Columhia. A.B. 

Mt. Sinai Hospital. New York City 





William Shannon Fithlvn, ill 

212 Merion Avenue, Haddonlield, New 

Jersey 

Johns Hopkins 

Cook County Hospital, Chicago. Illinois 

MiLFORD FuLOP 

4761 Broadway, New ^ork City 34. New 

York 

Columbia, A.B. 

Presbyterian Hospital. New ^ ork City 



16 




^^^ 





H 









Ir.V \\ ILSON CiABRIErSON 

51 Windsor Road. Scarsdale. New "^ ork 

ColumDia. A.B. 

Roosevelt Hospital. New ^ orl< City 




"^ 



^ 



i 



Al.lKliD Jobhl'll C'1A.N.\JC01- 

1S2 West St.. Reading. Massachusetts 

Williams. A.B. 

St. Elizabellis Hospital. Wasli.. D. C. 



Elsie Agnes Giorci 

430 East 184 St.. New York 57. .New "^ orl< 

Hunter. A.B. 

Belle\"ue Hospital. New ^ orK Cit>' 



Roy Franklin C'roDDARU 

W. College Drive. Mesilla I'arL New 

?^Iexico 

New Mexico A & M. B.S. 

Believue Hospital. New \ ork City 



17 







Hyman Murray Gold 
1780 Bryant Avenue. Bronx. New York 
Brooklyn College. Holy Cross College 
Montefiore Hospital, New York City 



James Mullett Grant 

107 Brown Road. Scarsdale, New York 

Columbia. A.B. 

Grace-New Haven Conimuiiily Ho.'ipilal. 

New Haven. Connecticut 



Arline Lerner Grant 

107 Brown Road. Scarsdale. New York 

Smith. A.B. 

Grace-New Haven Community Hospital. 

New Haven. Connecticul 

John Emil Gustafson 

515 6tli St.. S.E.. Rochester. Minnesota 

Hamilton College. Rhode Island State 

College 

Iowa MelhodisI Hospital. Des Moines. 



IS 




Lawrence John Hatterek 

601 West llOth Street. New '>'orl< City. 

Princeton. A.B. 

U. S. Marine Hospital. Slatcn Island. 

New York 



Grace Galls Merman 

1274 Findlav Ave.. New York City. New 

York 

Cornell. A.B. 

Mt. Sinai Hospital. New York City 



Herbert Morton Hiller 

35-21 l-49tli St.. Flushing. New York 

Columbia. .-X.B. 

Queens General Hospital. Jiimaira. N. Y. 



Tho.mas Robert Huleatt. Jr. 

275 Middle Street. Brainfree. Mass. 

Bow'doin. B.S. 

Hartford Hospital. Hartford. Connecticut 



19 




Donald Lendon Hutchinson 

•42 Perry Sireel. New York City 

Dartmouth 

Mary HitcKcocK Memorial Hospital. Har 

over. New Hampshire 



John Joseph Jennings 

27 Maaison Ave., Cnrton. New Jerse>' 

Rutgers. City College of New ^ orl<. New 

^ ork University 

Jersey City Hospital. Jerse>- City. N. J. 



Samuel Ault Johnson 
785 Corbin Avenue. New Britain. Con- 
necticut 
Harvard 
Rhode Island Hospital. Pro\'idence. R. 1. 



Howard L. Kantor 

803 St. Marks Avenue. Rrooklvn 15. New- 
York 

Wichita. A.B. 

Jewish Hospital ol BrookKn. Brookl\"n. 
New Y'ork 



20 




Thomas Dexter Li nci 
2-44 Oak Ridge Ave.. Suiiimil. N. J. 
University of Rochester. A.B. 
Philadelphia General Hospital. F''hiiadel- 
phia. Penns\lvania 



.Jack Kra.se Lesh 

22 E. 601 St.. Orangeburg. New York 

Aniioch 

Edward \V, Sparrow Hospital. Lansing. 

Michigan 



Lillian Chambers Lindemann 

35 East 70th St.. New York City. N. '^'. 

Sarah Lawrence. A.B. 

University of California Hospital. San 

Francisco. California 



George H. McCormack. Jr. 

10 Centre Avenue. Larcftinont. New ^'ork 

Holy Cross. B.S. 

Presbyterian Hospital. Now '1 ork City 



21 






l^^ 





1^. 



TrHB: 



■■■i 

.1 



Neva Eileen McGrath 
Narrows Road. Mount Kisco, New York 
Smith. B.A.. Columbia. M.A. 
Bellevue Hospital. New York City 



John MacIver 

110 Rosewood St.. Mattapan. Mass. 

Harvard 

St. Elizabeths Hospitak Washington. 

D. C. 



Martha Morcen MacGuffie 

3239 46th Street. Astoria. Long Island. 

New York 

Cornell. A.B. 

Presbyterian Hospital. New 1 ork City 

Arthur Malin 

3046 West Madison Street. Chicago. 

Illinois 

Northwestern 

Michael Reese Hospital. Chicago. Illinois 



22 




James Royal Malm 

2627 Thayer Street. Evanston. Illinois 

Princeton 

Pennsylvania Hospital. f^liiladclphia. 

Pennsylvania 



Dorothy Terrace M.\rks 

519 West 162nd Street. New \oA 52. 

j\e\v York 

Barnard. A.B. 

Mt^. Sinai Hospital. Xew \ork City 



Pall Al.\n M,\rks 

519 West 162nd Street. New York 52. 

New ^ ork 

Columoia. A.B. 

Presbyterian Hospital. New ^ ork City 



Daniel Joh.v Mell\ 

25 Haven A\'enue. New \ ork 52. New 

York 

Harvard. A.B. 

Bellevue Hospital. New ^ ork City 



23 




Mary Charlotte Morgan 

812 Elm Avenue. Riagefiela. New Jersey 

Barnard. A.B. 

Presbyterian Hospital, Ne\v York City 



Joan Elizabeth Morgenthau 
Hopewell Junction. New i ork 
X'assar. A.B. 
r^lainionides Hospital. Brooklyn, N. 1. 



Sanford Allen Mullen 
Lincolnton. Norln Carolina 
Mercer University 

Grady Memorial Hospital. Atlanta. Geor- 
gia 



Preston Kenard Munter 

519 Nortliland Avenue. Buffalo. N. Y, 

Columbia. A.B. 

While Plains Hospital. W'bile Plains 

New I ork 



24 




1^ 





■m: 




EIarl D. Neslen 

I26I Colonial Place. Sail Lake City. Utah 

University' or Utan 

Salt Lake County General Hospital. Salt 

Lake Citv. L tan 



Janet Warren Neslen 

557 Fairway Road. Ridgewoocl. N'. J. 

NIount Holyoke. A.B. 

Sail Lake County General Hospital. Salt 

Lake Citv. UtaK 



Robert S. Newan 

72-4 Juniper Street. Quakertown. Pa. 

Yale. B.S. 

Hospital of the Good Samaritan. Los 

Angeles. California 



William Leo Nyhan. Jr. 

55 Coluit Street, West Roxbury. Mass. 

Harvard 

Grace-New Haven ComiTiunil\- Hospital. 

New Haven. Connecticut 



23 







^j:?- 




Robert Allen Pastel 

-412 North Geyer Road. KirliwooJ 22. 
Missouri 

Washington University. Mo.; West- 
minster College 

Indiana University Medical Center. In- 
dianapolis. Indiana 



John Lewis Paulls 

1187 West Clifton Blvd.. Lakewood. 
Ohio 

Yale. B.S. 

Children s Hospital. Los Angeles. Cali- 
fornia 



Kenneth Newton Payne 

517 Nancy St.. Charleston 1. West \'a. 

Bethany. B.S. 

Grasslands Hospital. Valhalla. New York 



26 



Alexander Joseph Povalski 

925 Boulevard. Jersey City. New Jersey 

Columbia. A.B. 

Methodist Hospital. Brooklyn. New \ ork 








y 



r y 




RoxANA Clark Ri ad 

212 Bala\\'in Slreet. New Brunswick 

NVw Jersey 

New Jerse\' CoIleGe for Women. A.B. 

?^U'tnoaisl Hospital. Hoiislon. Texas 




Michael Isadore Reiimar 

135 East 93rd St.. New York 28. N. Y. 

Williams 

Mt. Sinai Hospital. Cleveland. Ohio 



DoLCLAS BrOWER ReITSMA 

Ifi N. William St.. Rochelle Park, N. J. 

Wheaton. B.S. 

Orange Memorial Hospital. Orange. New 

Jersey 



Francis Joseph Rigney 
Deering. New Hampshire 
Columbia. A.B. 
Letterman C'enerai Hospitc 
ciso. California 



San Fran- 



27 




Judith SuLZBtKOhK Ro^tN^cJitiN 

21 I Fort Wasnington Avenue. New York 

City 

Smith, A.B. 

Grasslands Hospital, Valhalla, New York 



Al,l-KhU JoMlPH RuSl 

1804 Arthur Avenue, New York City 

Columbia. A.B. 

Presbyterian Hospital. New York City 



Albert Onofrio Rossi 

477 Norlh Broadway. Yonkers. N. Y. 

Columbia. A.B. 

Jackson Memorial Hospital, Miami. Flor- 

ida 



Robert Albert Rounds 

156-12 37tl) Rd. Flushing. New York 

Cohmibia 

Milwaukee Counly Hospital, Milwaukee. 

Wisconsin 



28 




John Wendell Severlnchaus 
59 Warren Place. Monlclair, New Jersey 
Haverford. B.S. 

Mar>' Imogene Bassell Hospital. Coopers- 
town. New \ ork 



Harold Martin Sjlver 

3503 Decalur Avenue. Bronx. New 'i ork 

Columbia. A.B. 

Bellevue Hospilal. New ^ ork Cily 



Fredrika Patchett S.mith 

392 Lafayette .\venue. R.D. i=2. West- 

wooa. New Jersey 

Wilson. B.S.: Smith. A.M. 

Strong NIemorial Hospital. Koi liester. 

New York 



John Josf.pfi Smitji 

-151 Liberty Street. Free|)orl. Illinois 

Columbia 

Milwaukee County Hospilal. Milwaukee 

W^isconsin 



29 












Howard Lee Schnur 

1213 Walker. Houston. Texas 

Harvard. B.S. 

JeFfcrson Davis Hospital. Houston. Texas 



Millard Joel Schweidel 

536 East 46lli Street. Brooklvn 3. N. Y. 

Yale. B.S. 

Kings Counlv Hospital. Brooklyn. N'ew 

York 



Benjamin Schwimmer 

5122 Kensington Road, Cleveland Heights 

18. Ohio 

Syracuse University 

Stapleton Marine Hospital. Stalen Island. 

Ne\\' ^ ork 



WiLLEA.M Robert Scott 
7618 11 Avenue. Brooklyn 28. New York 
Columbia. University of New Hampshire 
Colorado General Hospital. Denver. Col- 
orado 



50 






Perry Dunlap Smith, Jr. 

3-47 Forest Avenue, W'innetka. Illinois 

Harvard. B.S. 

Presbyterian Hospilal. Cnicago. Illinois 



^ 



V<i 





RoBtRT Benjamin Wakmlld Smith. Jr. 
Marion. South Carolina 
Harvard 

Colorado General I lospilai. Denver. Col- 
orado 



Albert Starr 

lj05 E. ISth Si.. Brooklyn. New York 

Columbia. A.B. 

John Hopkins Hospital. Baltimore. Mar 

land 



Lillian Frances Strange 

525 Boulevard. Bayonne. New Jersey 

New Jersey State Teachers College. A.B.; 

Columbia School of Nursing. B. S. 

Engiewood Hospital. Englewood. New 

Jersey 



31 







'5S; %. 



^ 



George Douglas Talbott 

131 N. Ludlow St.. Daylon. Ohio 

Yale 

Universily of California Hospital. San 

Francisco, California 



Edwin Hoyt Updike. IT 

R.F.D. Kalonah. New York 

Colgate 

Lenox Hill Hospital, New York Cit>' 



NoRAH Dl'\ ERNET FaPLEY 

121 Avenida Bolivar. Ciudad Trujillo, 

Dominican Republic 

Mount Holyoke. A.B. 

Hartford General Hospilal. Hartford. 

Conneclicul 

William Holland Wallop 

6136 Norlli Dakota Avenue. N.W.. 

Wasnington. D. C. 

Princeton 

Philadelphia General Hospilal. Philn- 

phia. PennsyKania 








£ ... 





Jacques Desmond Wells 

2149 NIontana Avenue, Cincinnali II. 

Ohio 

Printclon. A.B. 

Cincinnali General Hospital. Cincinnali. 

Ohio 

John Chase Wood 

Sailor s Snu« Haroor. Staten Is.. N. ^ 
Yale. B.S. 

Hospital of tne University of Pennsyl- 
vania. Pfiilaclelphia. Pa. 




Ka.meiiameha Kln-lai \\ ong 

2012 Pacific Heiglits Road. Honolulu 25. 

T.H. 

Hawaii. B.S.. M.S.: Peipiny National 
Medical College. M.B. 

Slapleton Mariru' Hospital. Stalen Island. 
New York 

.\kthlr William \\S klk. Jr. 

■425 East SlJtli Street. New "I'ork 25. N. Y. 

Princeton 

Strong Memorial Hosp.. Rochester. N. \. 




Yvonne Townsend Wyker 

423 East 86th Street. New York City 23, 

New York 

Bryn Mawr, A.B. 

Rocnester General Hospital, Rochester, 

New York 



Robert Young 

200Q4 East Hth Street, Ha\^varcl, Cah- 

fornia 

Princeton, A,B. 

Indiana University Medical Center, In- 

dianapoHs, Indiana 



Alan Frank 

72 Perry St., New York City 
Columbia. A.B. 

Mary Imogene Bassetl Hospital. Coopers- 
town, New York 



Dorothy Jane Speers 

1403 N, Ft. Harrison Avenue. Clearwater, 

Florida 

Florida State College for Women, B.S. 



34 




Rear row (left lo right) ; P. Marks. Elias. Wood. \V. Fifer. 
Lesh. Front row: Fulop. Herman. Davis. Morgan, D. 
Marks. E. Fifer. Butterwortfi. 



A. O. A. 



Mar> Morgan. Pres. 
Harold Silver. \'. Pres. 
Anne Davis. Sec. 
Milford Fulop. Treas. 
.-Vlhert Slarr. Bancjuet Cnrni 
Jonn Butterwortfi 
Elizabeth Davis 
Lewis Elias ' 

Ellen Fifer 



William Fifer 
Grace Flerman 
Jack Lesh 
James Malm 
Dorothy Marks 
Paul Marks 
.\lfrccl Rosi 
John Wood 
.\Ian Zisman 





56 



Top PrcTL'Kt (Rear row) : Elmer Special. John Nicholas. Jason Tepper. James 
McDonald. Cliarles Lewis. Jolin Wilson. (FronI row): Myron WeisLarl. Max 
Znn**. Rii> nioiu! W'itlu'lmi. .\l\i[i Leoencli<i*er. Rooerl Sionssal. 

Bottom [-"jcture (Reor) : .Arnold Rillcrbrnnd. Cliarles Blair. Roberl Jones, Alfred 
Messer, John Gussen. Stanley Weiss. William Wagner. Stanley Gross. Donald 
Stuhring. (jrti rou') : Charles Crandall. Gregory Jameson. John Jahn. Ralph 
Junker. Roherl Berry. Carl Feind. Roberl McKenna. Maurice Goodbody, William 
Crosby. {2na row) : James .\pthorp. Richard Conroy. Michael Hume. Dorothy 
Estes. Lee Bartholomew. Robert Hockelman. Jr.. Audrey Brown. Hermogenes 
Lopez. Israeli Jaffe. (Fronf roui) : John McCreevy. Irving Ackerman, Harvey Man- 
dell. Dwight ?^Iorss. Damon Blake. BilK' Jones, David Winters, William Billings. 

.\bsent: Irving .\der. Donald Adier. George Agzarian. Gordon Allen. Peter Ball. 
Roswel! Cheves, Edmund Colon, Bernard Cooperman, Mary Jean Danaher. Horace 
DeWitt. Aimee Diefenbach. Russell Dorn. Ruth Edmonds. Benjamin Edwards. 
John Fitzgerald, James Foulks, George Frankel, Warren Glazer. Norman Grant. 
Kurt Gundell. George Harris. Arthur Haut, Warren Heller, Lee Hirsch. Robert 
Jampel. Henry Johnson. Mabel Kerr. Julia Ling. Warren Linhart. Malcolm Mac- 
Kenzie. Roger MacKinnon. D. Hugh MacNamee. Gordon Meyerhoff. Richard 
Morgan. Joseph NIoynahan. Hans Neuberg. Mary Oliver. Livingston Parsons. 
Nathan Poker. Louis Pyle. David Reisner. NIartin Rizack. Steven Sarkisian. John 
Sarno. Rolf Scholdager. Frank Shepard. Martin Silbersweig. William Silverberg. 
.\rthur Snyder. Edward Tamler. Neil Taylor, Jr., Douglas Tompkins. Francis 
Trudeau. Donald Tschudy. Frederick Van Poznak. Beverly Wagner. J. Huston 
\\ estover. 





Above (Rear row) : Gordon Logan, James Stormont, Julian Orleans. Elmer Pader. 
William Revercomb. Theresa Long. Paul Von Arsdel. Barton Smith. Walter 
Wood. Elizabeth Watlcins. Eriand Nelson. {2ncl row) : George Niclilin. John 
Rainer, John Carr. Richard O'Connell. Barbara O Connell. John Ordway. Made- 
line Schwab. Edward Williams. Arthur Wilson. (Front rou') : Samuel Mendelo- 
witz. George Mani. William Vogt. Lila Wallis. Julian Schorr. Jack Garnant. 
Penelope Marias. 

Opposite Page (Rear row) : Stephen Firestein. John Hanlon. Seymour Schifman. 
Mark Armstrong. William Beuscher. Morton Binder. Monroe Himmelslein. Nelson 
Holmquist. David Cooper. David Seibert. Robert Trueman. (2nd row) : Donald 
Kasprzak, Edward Andrew. Richard Banfield. Janet Eddy. William Davis. William 
Cunnick. Caroline Hunter. John Decker. Howland Hall. (Front row) : Theodore 
Gagliano. Frank Seixas, John Dunne. William Walsh, Nicholas Van Leeuwen. 
Duncan Johnson. Elizabeth Aub. Barucb Blumberg. 

Absent: Jose Blanco-Dalmau, Howard Bosky, Robert Carlson. Arthur Carr. 
Muriel Chevious. Nicholas Christy, William Close, Clark Collins, Burton Comin- 
sky. Charles Curtis. Mary Elizabeth Dickason. Richard Dominick. Charles 
Doolittle. Pierre Dreyfus. Alfred Edinburg. Robert Edmunds. Stephen Fleischer. 
Morris Freeman. Emanuel Friedman. Don Gore, Herbert Haynes, Ronald Herson. 



38 




Frank laquiiila. Frank Johnson. Julian Kaiser, Virginia Kanick, Stephen Krane, 
George LaFlash. Anlhony Lefkowilz. John McGiff, Roy McKittrick. Paul Morentz. 
Frank Morrell. Leonard Moss. Marvin Mufson. Palricia Nolan. Louis Pampellone. 
William Pomeroy. Charles Poser. Earl Risbeck. Herman Roiphe. Lawrence Ross. 
Enoch Saphire. Donald Senhauser. William Sewell, Dana Sheldon. Frank 
Symonds. X'iclor Torres-Rodriguez. William Vogl. William Walker, Robert Weiss, 
Phdip Whilelaw. 




flCIO FRST^/«.=e 



I. 1, 11% 



39 




This Page (Rear row) : Arthur Hall. Bayard Clarkson, John Cowles. WiUiani 
Chase. Ellen Chanin. Wallace Epstein. John Bozer. Allyn Kidwell. Leslie De- 
Groot. Marcus Key, David Benninghoff. John Hefferman. Francis Curran. Robert 
Bragg, (jrj row) : Robert Kassriel. Jean Baker. Donald Holub. Paul Gerst 
William Garcelon. John Hosmer. Thomas Hamilton. Leonard Brandon. Judith 
Gedney, Peter Kornfeld. Robert Feldman. Paul Beres. Sidney Fink. Robert Carl- 
son. Jeanne Armstrong. (2nd rou;) : Paul Gilbert, Rufus Hummel. William 
Abruzzi. Wilber Avery. Robert Flowers. Mollie Coniinsky. Robert Evans. Samuel 
Hoch. Winifred Angenent. Monroe Alenick. Rosamond Kane. Murray Greene, 
Donald Gent. (ls( roic) : Richard Kaufman. Denton Co-\. Frank Bivings. Robert 
Ellsworth. Winlhrop Fish, Albert Aboody. Garth Dettinger. James Jacobs. Minton 
Evans. George Allen. Victor Herbert. 

Opposite Page {Rear row) : Arno Macholdt. Norman Wiklcr. Stanley Schneider. 
Ernest Tucker. Doris Wolf. William Waller. Henry Louria. James Smith, Robert 
Rousseau, Ralph Suechting, Willis Todd, Roberl \'an Home, (5rc/ rotr) ; Elihu 
Silverman, William Reed, Robert Silbert, Betty Lou MacKay, Anthony Smith, 
John Ultmann, Joseph White, Waller McTeigue, William Pollin. Roberl Wilder- 
man, Rocco Raduazo. (2nd row) : Gustave Prinsell. Leiand While. Harold Orvis. 
John O Loughlin. John Taylor. Geraldine Wong. Willem Roosen. Hilmer Siek. 
John Wheliss. Alvin Margolius. William Van Duvne. Jack Reynolds, Ernest 



40 




Reiner. {\sl row): Marianne Wolff. Herbert ^^la^ram. KatKerine Lobach. Peter 
Scaglione. Jack Sliiller. Josepli Shipp. M. Eutjene Speicher. Jack Orr. David 
\\\'man. INIunro Protior. Henry Payson. 

Absent: Pedro Arroyo. JosepK Barlow. Kenneth Crounse. Cbarles Uuolittlc. 
Arthur Haelig. Hillard Halpryn. Herbert Haynes, John Hegeman. James Ketcham. 
Hugh NIcCaslin. Thomas ?^IcCormicK. William Nye. Doufjlas Sjonerg. 




L, ,). f Ia 



41 



Fourtn Y 



ear 




Interviews, anxieties, appoint; 

Plumbing. Radiology, the Joint; 

Fibroids. "Caput! LOA; 

Cavitation and E.K. ; 

Roosevelt, Lukes. \\'el/are, Bassett; 

Group — Psycho. Yet "A They Class It. 

Celiacs, Croup; Just One i^lonth s Xacation! 

Senior Play, At Last' — Graduation! 



I.. J. Ha 



42 



I 



.T IS now tlie spring of 1949 and the patients of the Fourth 
Year class at P.&S. are about to be discharged; and therefore it seems 
appropriate at this time for us to review our old charts. 

Four years ago over a hundred of us arrived here, plucked untimely 
from collegiate wombs, with strong desires for the degree of Doctor of 
Medicine. We were the chosen few; — at least two millions had applied. 
(However, whether the turn of a wheel, or the throw of a die got us into 
these hallowed halls, still leaves many of us in doubt.) Be that as it may 
. — out of all those applicants^ — ^we were the creme de la creme— or at any 
rate we had floated to the top. 

The days of school had begun. . . . 

In our first year we in truth resembled nothing so much as a foreign 
body: irritating to its surroundings and constantly in danger of being 
sloughed out. Confused . . . anxious . . . we set out to learn it all ^- 
but how; unguided, most of us attempted to memorize encyclopedic tomes 
. . . from the physiology of the myotonic response to the number of cells 
in the sphenopalatine ganglion. 

Soon the days and months (even the double dissection) had passed. 
We had strutted and fretted our hours upon the 10th floor and were heard 
no more. 

Summer vacation shot by. and that fall, nothing daunted, clad in 
shining white coats and astride our microscopes, armed to the teeth with 
pipettes, we sought out the Sophomore Monster. Year II, 

A number of the class at the time, we recall, were inclined to the 
naive belief that at the dawn of this second year, they really would 
emerge. Wiser heads knew that they actually were doomed, to suomerge. 
This year served only the more to hollow the cheeks, crease the brow and 
grey the face. (Oh God! who blew out the lights within those young 
hearts?") 

And fading glamour! No more dreams of Dr. Kildaire, of lifesaving 
injections before cheering relatives, of miraculous, delicate surgery on the 
innards of convulsing dowagers, of dashes with serum to plague-ridden 
towns in the Lower Sudan. Ah, it was indeed a tired caricature of our 
dreams that finally crawled cautiously into the hospital elevators on the 
way to physical diagnosis at the end of second year^ — ^casting furtive 
glances at the knowing upper classmen. Who can forget that bleak gym 
on the 22nd floor: — ^where many of us discovered that our classmates 
suffered from internal disorders second only to those which kept John D. 
Rockefeller on a diet of goat s milk for 20 years. \\'ho in that room did 
not yearn for the 3rd year? 

And promptly it was upon us. No summer vacation, we were 

44 




Donieslic bliss. 



Stan s fan. 
X'irlucs or capitalism. 



Ka 



mm\' p!a\'s a hari 



d one. 



Clinicians now. Integrated into llie machinery of Presbyterian Hospital. 

Aow we were on tne wards. Medicine . . . burgery . . . Specialties 
. . . problems never dreamed or in laboratories beset us. 

We first encountered patients this year — most intimately of course 
on medicine througli the medium of the Atchley history ^ — ( \\ hat is your 
chief complaint? . — One of my T waves is inverted. [So help us this 
reciUy happened — ED.] 

And, how evasive could they get?? 

( Does this pain come on before or after meals? — I can t say, doc. 
I don t eat the same time ever>' day! - — Well . . . does it. uh . . . make it 
feel better if you eat something — Well sometimes yes and sometimes 
no — ' I mean, doc. that if I skip a meal it don t make it better nor worse!!") 
This is about when one s B.P. started its slow climb upwards, this is when 
the hairs on one s head started turning grey, but carr>' on we did, even 
though the blasted histories were rewritten three plus times. 



43 




^ 




3 



Our guardian angel during (his period 
was tKe Interne^-the man in tne white out- 
fit who had forgotten fast only one thing 
since he had left medical school the year 
before. — ^that he ever went to one! He was 
the soft-voiced being who cajoled us from 
our beds at 2 a.m.: — just c mon over and 
let s us whip off a history, physical and a 
few (sic) lab tests. (Note the ridiculous 
editorial we implied by lets us — ed.).-- 
And then, later that same morning on rounds 
this same buddy casually gouges 5 inches 
out of your psyche (before classmates, resi- 
dents and your attending) because "You 
don t even know this man s blood asphalt! 

And let us not forget the labs on 8 and 
9^-Guaiacs, stale specimens (urea to NHa) , 
repeat platelet counts, frustrating endless 
searches tor AFB. miscellaneous irritations 
(petty) ad infinitum. 

That was Medicine. 

By way of contrast Surgery was like a 
week-end in the country — providing of 
course that arising at 6:30 a.m. corre- 
sponded with your idea of a weekend in the 
country. 

On Surgery the criteria for success were 
somewhat different. There, a good student 
was the man with the highest Retractor- 
Tenacity Coefficient. There, any man who 
crassly determined a serum amylase hefore 
Bard-Parkering an acute pancreatitis to his 
ancestors, was considered a sterile academi- 
cian who had betrayed The Cause. 

Medical people were anathema. The 
overseer of all was no longer the plodding 
colorless scientist of floors 8 and 9, but rather 
the Life Saver, the supreme technician. 
Healer of wounds, wirer of aneurysms, the 
sworn Foe of Cancer; in short— Tlie SUR- 
GEON!!! 



(top to holtom) Rigney: Ills nooks, bottle.';, and 

oelieadecl iiidinn. 
Julie and a couple of clinicians. 
God's ffifl (o Maxwell Hall. 
Ballanlyne enjoNins Ine tourin year. 




Top. J. J.. Medicine at Si. Luke's. "... may llie reverse Ije my lot. Larry, the 
lifeguard. Bollom. Reefer Updike at noon. Cool, clear water. f4aec mae orna- 
menta sunt. Superb hirsutism. 



Alas, from the sublime to the ridiculous . . . for specialties finished 
off the year. 

We spent three months looking in eyes, down throats, at skins, and 
up rectums; we tapped jerks (knee) ; we rapidly slashed 6 poor stiffs to 
riDDons; we probed a psyche or two; at the end of it all what did we 
remember?^ — Gennelmun. thees man has seephilus. 

After an abbreviated vacation which allowed us enough time to make 
two quickie trips to Jones Beach (^-and which for some of us arrived 
about I I months late ) , we settled down to enjoy the Fourth Year- — ^or as 
they say in euI the knowing circles: The Gentleman s Year. 

1 o begin with. — ^Specialties again, now however with some flavor 
added. . . . 

Urology^ — the inimitable group of raconteurs that taught us plumbing 
. — Dr. Cahill s rollicking tales ot narrowing streams that no longer cross the 

47 



road, bawdy tales of the wages of sin, and of trial by catheter^ — all tKis 
and theses too. 

Most of us feel that Orthopedics and especially the Institute for the 
Crippled & Disabled is a place that is not easily forgotten. From where 
came that group of people who learned to walk inch by inch, who went 
from crawling to walking like a relatively normal human being once more. 
Enough said, it was the revelation of the Real which was and had to be 
experienced by each of us to be appreciated. 

And Roentgen s little gadget— how black, white and blurry it all 
seems— finally enough of the rays pierced our skulls to reveal to us the 
esoteric mysteries of Radiology^-three slugs at Charcot's JointI 

Then to 2nd floor in Vanderbilt for Group Clinic. How functional 



{top) Hemoglobin. S grams. Dr. Day conducting Pediatrics conference, {bottom) 
I I W'onii. .ind Caesarians. Dr. Cahill discussing the narrowing stream. 





{lop) In llie spring a young man's mancy. . . . Dr. Gutman and gouiriicls. 
{bottom) .... and the liule labbils mulliplied and niulliplied. McGuff and llie 
Butter. .Tliree wav conference. 



can a patient be? After two months liaci gone oy we Legan to wonder 
whether a person coulcin t actually u'ony himsell or hersell into Argyle 
Robertson pupils or G.G.E. Ultimately, the closest that some of us ever 
got to any real pathology was a severe case of freckles. But they said this 
was just like Private Practice^-'out there. Nevertheless we did enjoy 
the luxury of our private office, the handy string of consults in attend- 
ance, and the chance to actually take an initial history, instead of some 
3rd or -1th hand rehash. No doubt about it G.C. was a good time had 
by all I 

Pediatrics — Lilli|)utian medicine — r)alients whose antics and charms 



49 



(at times) caused more than one of us to toy with the idea of this as a 
career. 

They came in afl sizes and shapes; the wee ones: alt hell Lreal^ing 
loose through your stethoscope, the tangles with three cornered pants^ 
and who of us did not feel lilce Dracula after jugular punctures? One 
cannot deny however certain other realities— the mewlers and the pewkers, 
the eager little hands that threw your ophthalmoscope on the floor— the 
charming one who ruined your new white coat, when some sphincters 
went on a rampage. 

Obstetrics . . . how slippery can a baby be?— the anxiety associated 
with the charming stories of dropped infants and the consequences 
thereof. 

We are hard put to it to describe adequately that fantastic labor 
room. The gentle handling of little mothers-to-be ("for C— -t's sake strap 
that loose left leg down! ') ; the pearls, etc. showered upon the medical 
student ( Hold up that fundus, you idiot, the cervix is scraping the floor") . 

And our systems, nervous and otherwise; the numbness that "took 
over after about 4 days— the vile yapping little buzzer (bzrp bzrp) on the 
Phone-of-one-voice: "multip on the table"; the blind staggers on the 7th 
day, and finally on the 10th day when we were carried out into the open 
air of civilization (regular people, trees, etc.) with bleeding eyeballs, at 
the mercy of thin white shreds of nerves, mouthing at the foam— oh for 
the life of an obstetricianT 

Next, down to Bellevue— where you can't move charts in the doctor's 
office without tripping over a bed-ridden ancient. 

Every breath down there carried red snappers to the innermost 
alcoves of our alveoli— "that strange pain in my chest, shoulder, etc. " . . . 
I didn t feel that way before 1 came here!" Clammy dreams of 6 months 
bedrest (no privileges). But they protected us, with the pitiful little sieve- 
like masks that seem to be designed deliberately to weed out susceptible 
medical students. 

It was a place, however, where short white coats did not mean "tread 
up and down on my back, I just love that sensation! '—instead it was the 
one place you could rub elbows with your attending and not worry about 
getting them chopped off. 



Opposite Pace (lop) Jo 
"Harlcriess Hall, please.": 
(fcof/om) B.P. 330 200. 



cle vivre: 8:3Q a.m.: Sevvy seeks sagacity: (iniiUllc) 

. . leels betler Willi bicarb : Jerry (Bacliracli) in aclion. 

He musi bave a bigli pressure. Hub. Jobn?"; .\nclie 



picks up a cbarl: "Tbe Cairds can beal llu- cliwil oul o' Biuul<l\n!" 



Finally electives^-you elect this or else^ — ^sneak previews of interne- 
snips. — ^a cnance to see now people practice medicine on the outside. 
What a shock!! People actually being diagnosed and cured outside of 
the great white tower! They said it couldn't happen^but look, we met 
some smart LMD's. And heresy!! They called us that place uptown, 
you know, near the Jersey bus stop. 

Meanwhile for all of us . . . 

To crush those innocents who felt that they were the Good Samari- 
tans ^—helping the fallen ones^ — ^we were run through the legal mill by 
r^r. District Attorney himself^^ he sues you, you fight him, ha^ — in pri- 
vate practise?^-sucker!^-'wait till that jury of vengeful citizens gets YOU! 
^-do this, do that, do anything!— P. S., malpractise suit!! 

And for the sissies^-Dr. Cyclops and his Friday matinee horror 
show: — You can t tell a six weeks drowning from a tong war victim with- 
out my magic slides. 

Gathering our shattered morales together we went through the Great 
Autumnal IVIadness Rites^applying for interneships. Our pitiful appli- 
cation letters; those interviews (interestingly enough everybody suddenly 
seemed to possess one (1) dark blue suit), the doctors sitting there so. 
like Chicago meat packers eyeing fresh lamb. And November 1 5th. 
fatal day. — ^what stroke of maliciousness led them to pick from midnight 
on to announce the news (why not after breakfast and coffee at 8:00 a.m. 
at least?). Those hair-raising will-you-accept-immediately telegrams 
from such places as The Englewood Cat & Hound Hospital, that made 
your decision as whether to give up that first alternacy to Ideal U 
Hospital pure mental anguish. 

But virtue triumphed. Horatio Alger came through— we all landed 
something^-we all got room and board for at least one year. 

And now our case is finished. . . . 

Our final clinical impression (seen through the Seconal) is that 
P & S er goes forth from here as an apogee of the true, good, and beauti- 
ful, IMaster Clinician, Servant of Humanxtv'. connoisseur of the Arts. 
bibliophile. Sportsman of the Old School (properly fond of the liquid 
refreshment so dear to the heart of the late Volstead) . truly el Magnirico. . . . 



Opposite Page (lop) lnl<ing a trip around the joinl willi Dr. Ball. Pure Gold! 
(middle) Hulcli in llio B.B. Roy and llie briefcase. Now look Iierc. fellow. 
(bottom) The pla>\N liylil s league. He\-. Lou! Class is o\"er! 



Tkird Y 



ear 




The Long-White Coated Saint: 
Rounds, CBC, Chiej Complaint: 
/.v. s. Bloods. "Doctor. Retract! 
The Babinshi. Cataract; 
A.natomy~~an Hncore. 
Acne, the Tuetic Sore. 
Head A/ijTor. Lioido: 
Now One More ^ ear to Go. 



L. .1. Hatterer 



34 



Psycliiatric Examination 



PATIENT: Class of 1950 

Taken by the distaff side of tfie class (or to quote Roger MacKinnon, "the 
nack-hen-medics ) : which accounts for the traditionally feminine pre- 
occupations in that which follows. 

MENTAL STATUS: 

a) Appearance: depends entirely on tlie night before. 

Attitude: generally good, but varies in intensity of interest from Public 

Health to Internal Medicine. 
Behaviour: is related to the time of day, who s around, and the date 

of the next exam. 

b) Stream of Talk and Mental Activity: 

1. Mental activity definitely stimulated by Dr. Loeb s Rounds, but 
stream of talk becomes somewhat paralyzed. 
(Speech on rounds): verbatim sample: on being questioned about 
nephrosis, Ralph Junker said, but I only read about glomer- 
ulonephritis to which Dr. Loeb replied, "Dr. Junker, aren t 
you just a little bit young to be specializing? 

Form and Quantity: Conversational, logical, and irrelevant in the 
elevators; retarded on direct scholastic questioning: scattered 
from women, to Don Stuhring and Elmer Specht s discussion 
of the configuration of the homogentisic acid molecule. Localized 
due to special interests, such as Ruth Edmonds and Psychiatric 
Institute; Doug Tompkins, Dick Conroy and T1824: Dan 
De Witt and^oh, that naught>' word; Bob McKenna and 
squash. Repetitive; an Atchley history. Confabulation, a re- 
sourceful mechanism reserved for exams. 

Rate and Quality: Rhyming: mnemonics used to remember 2j things 
to tell a pregnant woman. Dramatic: Dwight Morss leading the 
Bards. Bitter: Malcolm Mackenzie's carefully prepared case 
presentation was omitted because the patient was busy behind 
the curtains. Singing: reserved for Chuck Blair, Mike Hume. 
Dwight Morss, Doug Tompkins. Fred \'an Poznak. John Sarno. 
and John Wilson. Shouting and Screaming: usually in reference 
to a Daily, CBC. ESR, VP, 4 part GAD^ etc. Rebellious: Nat 
Poker on his elective, when Dr, H. P. Smith suggested devoting 
a month to staining basement membranes in the kidney. Spon- 
taneous wit: Ray Jaffe and Al Lebendiger. 

56 




{top) Sliilling dullness. 5 a.m. CBS. ESR. and urine, (middle) ". . . and hold 
in place by moral suasion.' Posl-op data. (boKom) Croup of cul-ups. Dr. W'egria. 
Bard Hall Professor of Medicine. 



2. PsycKomotor activity: 

Psychic and motor components exploited on Medicine and Sur- 
gery, tut botK reduced and maybe absent on Dermatology, 
c) Emotional Reactions and Mood: 

Objective: obviously reacting as evidenced by Widge Oliver now 
Mrs. Ira Gabrielson; Gordon Allen, Roger MacKinnon, Lou 
Pyle, Charlie Lewis, and Bill Lucas who are engaged and 
Ralph Junker and Jim Apthorp who have claimed wives. 

Subjective: Related Physical and Biological Phenomena— Frank 
Trudeau's new son and Charlie Crandall's daughter. Maurice 
Goodbody has one in the incubator, therefore sex undetermined. 
Worry? Tiger Frankel when he found out that he had hook- 
worm. Also Bob McKenna after aspirating a mouthful of blood 
from a 4 plus Wasserman. Bewildered? Dan DeWitt in ENT 
when he found that he was deaf. Spirits? usually Scotch or Rye 
at Medicine parties. (The effects of this were seen on rounds 
when Damon Blake had little time to recover from the night 
before. After removing his chewing gum with the right hand, 
he gave an obviously unprepared presentation. Dr Loeb replied 
with. Let me congratulate you on a wonderful presentation," 
and extended his right hand. Rather than precipitating a sticky 
union, Damon extended his left hand with an explanation. Un- 
daunted, the Chief suggested a more subtle depot, namely be- 
hind the ear. Suicidal ideas? considered at 8:55 A.M. Fridays 
but never attempted. (The windows don't open far enough.) 
d) Special Preoccupations and Thought Content: 

Paranoid attitudes: Steve Sarkisian because a neuro-ophthal- 



Slu Cosgriff takes a drag. Dr. Hangar flocculating. Dr. West contemplating 





{fop to bottom) : Dr. Kneeland. By Jove! 
How woulci you treat Homo Sap in Sunny 
\ alle\'. Vermont? 

Dr. v\tcnle>- dissecting a nistory. 
Dr. Loeo and jolly med students. 



mologist ctillecl liim llint lianii 
some Riiclolpli \ ajeiiliiu) willi 
llie ponipaclour. Somatic 

trends: Dan DeVVitt altrihiiles 
Ills soma to a recnannelizecl liL- 
ido. Illusions: on e.xamining a 
22 year old Female patient. Car! 
Feind asked Dr. StocK^^ Do we 
have to do a pelvic? No only 
one of us. Whereupon the [)a- 
tient interrupted with. Well, 
then, I would prefer Dr. Feind. 
(W^e wonder if he would look 
for streptomycin.) E.xpansive 
trends: Jean Danaher is doing- 
psychometric examinations on 
Medicine patients. There are 
also rumors that Aimee Dieren- 
bach is considering joining a 
Secret Society on the 15th floor. 
Feelings of Unreality: Piscatori- 
al P s (Parsons, Pyle and (\ an) 
Poznak) all united on 12 center 
have casting practice every 
morning nclore hlood taking. 
(Surgical patients have been 
complaining that all the veni- 
[luiKture needles have hooks 
and barbs.) Greg Jameson, 
class President, is working in 
the Autopsy Department, alter 
hoius. 
e) Sensoriuni oru/ Inlt'llccliuil ixesoiirces: 
State of consciousness may be 
somewhat stuporous after a ride 
to Willard Parker (an institu- 
tion in Lower Manhattan which 
specializes in chewing up Satur- 
day afternoons) in Charlie 
Crandall s rumble seat. Cloud- 
ing occurs after a long sufjway 
ride to Montefiore Hospital for 
Neurology. (Montefiore is where 
you ask the patient if he has a 
Babinski instead of testing for 
it.) 



1. Orientation: the only time we see everyone (supposedly) is at 12-1 
lecture. Clearness in Comprehension: Minimal in Biostatistics. 

2. Ca.lculation:25 cents is Carl Feind's per capita rate for driving Dot 
Estes, Jim Foulks, Audrey Brown and Warren Glazer bach and forth 
from Willard Parker. 

99 is what Hans Neuberg rated in Biochem 'Boards, and Stan Gross 
in Pathology. 
6 equals the Dartmouth Club (Bob Berry, Harvey Mandel, Lee 
Bartholemew. Sandy McGreevy, Dan Winters. Bob Huchleman). 
476 pages of ophthalmology to be digested in 10 days. 



Total 606 (Coincidental, but nevertheless suggestive.) 

f) Judgement: 

Our day will come in June, 1950. 



Secona Y 



ear 




Anarcliy Among Cells. 
Surgery on Animals: 
Austin Flint or Graham Steell? 
Gram Slain and llie Allergic Wheal: 
iS2(~) and Arsenic: 
Dermacentor Is a Tick. 
To A/onle/iore. 
This is Halj Our Slory. 



60 



L. J. Ha 



Th 



-Ke tangled tale of tne Class of 1951 began witli a lecture in Amphi- 
tneatre 9 (or was it /?) by Dr. H. P. Smitb. Tbe learned words con- 
cerning syndromes left the class in confusion, a state from wbicb we 
bave yet to recover. 

Sbortly thereafter. Lucky Pierre Dreyfus, ze artiste, was regaling 
tbe anatomy class witb demonstration lines across bis bronzed torso. — 
the first of tbe class to make tbe cockpit. Dr. Kramer's encyclopedic 
lectures carried us on to tbe days of Dr. Atkinson and tbe hotly debated 
quiz on drawing the muscles of tbe ja-w joint^-an area covered thoroughly 
by Dr. Shapiro despite the seductive wench flashed onto the screen by bis 
inefficient lantern operator. Our weak-kneed hunts for structures like 
tbe ansa bypoglossi would bave been as fruitless as our exam papers 
had it not been for the Flying Dutchman, Dr. Rijnders, his deft scalpel, 
bis incredible Latin names, and bis review sessions. Gloom knocked on 
many doors but Mark Armstrong beat off every attack by rushing out 
and buying another te.xtbook; his conclusion. — ^' Stibbe is too long. 

Tbe hot and heavy fumes of Amphitheatre 1 failed in their task as 
embryological organizer but gave us plenty of sleep. Histology was clear 
cut except for distinguishing the smooth muscle and dense connective 
tissue; this fine point stopped tbe pre-quiz quizzers long after Wharton s 
Jelly and iigamentum nuchae (ox) were sure things. Bill Close sewed 
bimselt up in this course by extensive logistic operations involving urine 
transport. John Hanlon skipped tbe histo lab coffee clubs in favor of 
Tish s letters; Bob Carlsons Jo took precedent over the spleen every 
time. The nrst quiz was the signal for considerable howling, much of it 
coming from the first class baby, Peter Seixas, who was born that morn- 
ing (at Cornell) . 

The seniors came in and fi.xed us up with a class election one after- 
noon in anatomy; John Decker, Charlie Curtis and Penny Marias were 
elected to represent the class in requesting remissions, e.xam date shifting 
and party-giving. The first function was a large and beer^' part),' with 
much singing and dancing (music by Gagliano) signaling tbe end of 
histo. By this time we were deep in neuro suffering the traumatic methods 
of Dr. Stookey; tbe class was rery brave. Dr. True.x became notorious 
for lectures of ever increasing length witb more and more loose ends bang- 
ing out untied. The hungover Christmas Festival morning was notably 
the worst. 

The holidays were celebrated by many of the brethren taking unto 
themselves a wife,— we can t mention all of them but one was strictly a 
class affair; Barb and Dick got hitched. It was months before the dean s 
office got her name changed; it took Bard Hall nearly a year to make it 

62 




1. Biannual \vritpr s cramp. 2. Dr. Gilman — Risus Sardonicus. 5. Dr. Flynn and 
rocKet. -4. Dr. \'an Dyke and nicotine. 5. Dr. Brown looKing for Dermacentor 
Andersoni at Bard. 6. Dr. Harry Rose. 7. Dune emceeing. 8. Dr. Aloner Wolf. 
9. Dr. David Co\ven. 10. Little wolf in action. II. ' Whaddariellyoumean. first 
down!? 12. Dr. Theodor Roseburv. 15. Dr. Arlfiur Purdv Sloul. 



legal. The post-Koliday return to scKool was bligkted by a cold blizzard 
and tne not breatli of examinations. The tensions were not broken until 
tbe unearthly silence of the anatomy practical with its periodically clanging 
bell was suddenly shattered by an Eddy horse laugh of questionable 
etiology. 

Biochemistry and physiology were upon us. The confusion mounted 
to a thundering crescendo. No one could explain what happened to Dr. 
Walcott s dog any more than they could fathom the philosophical ap- 
proach. We developed several able theoreticians: — ^Stormont and Orleans 
stood somewhat above 96 others^^who thought themselves capable of 
explaining every kymographic wiggle. Schwab began her feud with the 
entire department and was easily the moral victor long before the season 
ended. The 1 16th St. Bridge Club was operating full blast^ — ^laquinta, 
Whitelaw, Mani and beginner Long were to be found in the Student s 
Room at all hours. Art Carr and Jack Garnant stuck to cribbage when 
the former was not figuring out a new route to Kingston. E.xcept for a 
few questions on isoelectric points, which Dr. Foster gave up in disgust, 
and several HaSO^ mouth washes, biochemistry was uneventful. 

Hands off the banjo Curtis made the punch for the second class 
party. It was of such potency that Charlie found it necessary to state a 
new policy: — I will not make my brother s business my business. It 
was during this spring period that a tremendous search for a lunch room 
was initiated. The Cloaca had many able backers, among them, that artist 
of the harmonica, Walt W^ood, but even he was unable to get past 
the periodic guard. Some turned to the Smelly Delly for sustenance and 
others gave up eating altogether except for an occasional sandwich and 
glass of milk taken preferably over a moribund cat pumping out endless 
reams of inexplicable kymograph tracings. 

The end of May rushed up at us and the first year was over. Gordie 
Logan, Sam Mendelowitz and John Ordway took over the official posi- 
tions and we scattered far and wide.--Steve Krane, Bet Dickason, Betsy 
Aub, Dave Cooper, Nick van Leeuwen, Dick Dominick and others went 
to Europe. George Nicklin spent the summer in Mexico. Steve Firestein 
bicycled to Califronia. Some got married. Others just went home and 
slept. Many held jobs ranging from physical education to baby sitter. 

The second year was definitely more confused than the first. No 
one ever knew what noor we were on. There were times when one man 
would get off on Eloor 6 to get a drink and twenty second-year people 
would trail him out looking for their lecture. We learned to get off at 8 

(lop (o holloni) Dr. Harry SmilK (' llie meaning 
of meaning ), Dr. \'. K. Franlz. Queen of lumps 
and bumps. Dr. H. Houston Merrilt. Dr. John S. 
LocKwoocl. 




when in doubt— Ironi tliis strategic point one 
can scout botli ampKitheatres vvitnin 1.25 
minutes. Once more Dr. Smith welcomed us 
-—this time to the diseased body. The pencil 
sharpening lecture out of the way, we got 
started with inflammation; it became chronic 
(nuiltiiuicleated giant cells present) within 
two weeks. Bacteriology formed the other 
part of the load. Here we developed great 
skills and antipathies. Don Senhauser was 
the best rabbit handler in the class— he used 
to work on a Chicago rabbit farm. Jack Carr 
reached new heights in his perorations on the 
magic of bacitracin.-- Only 45 bucks to the 
cc: step right this way, folks. Bill Davis 
went into coma on tap day when Dr. Fox 
tapped him on the shoulder to ask him what 
time it was. Movies were many and varied, 
hi the course of one peculiarly graphic strip 
on the evils of small pox when a distinctly 
hypermammary human female flashed onto 
the screen, the remark was heard. Uh huh. 
Cow pox. 

We were honored for our athletic prow- 
ess. The first year team scraped off with a 
30-0 football victory but our basketball team 
headed by "Luschka Kasprzak and Early 
Nelson led the league. Smith and Dominick 
got married and their squash games went to 
seed. Carolyn Hunter can still run circles 
around most of the men in the class. The 
swimmers include Nicklin and Cooper plus 
a bunch of life-guards who are in it strictly 
for the dough. 

Bacteriology ended with a class party 
(highballs) of considerable proportions and 
then began the ten ring circus— it was very 
difficult to figure out how many courses we 
were taking. Perhaps the most noteworthy 
was the great egg hunt. Here Benny Ben- 
field, the one-holer fisherman from Minne- 



65 



sota, and Earl Risbeck of tlie hookworm country made real contributions 
Barry Blumberg developed a patented microscope steam guard to prolec 
nimself from tlie really bot specimens. Tne Department or Surgery earnet 
our unalloyed devotion by knocking off a quiz; tbe Department of Pliai 
macology earned a number of raised eyebrows by asking about cincnonisni 

As tnis is written tne future looms even more confused; Dean Sever 
ingnaus recommends summer medicine but. alas, fifty nave signed fo 
twenty some places. Tne road to tne bedside is pitted and tortuous. 

But as Blumberg has said. It doesn t mean a thing. 



First Year 




Wy God! W'luU a Tasslr' 
C. T. or Smooth ^lltsctc? 
lOtli Floor B. O.; 
Cori Cyclc-CHO. 
Best and Taylor beol yicLood. 
Purkinje Cells Had Us Coivod. 
hligraliou frotn \eurol Crests — ; 
Consternation at Final Tests. 



L. J. Hatterer 



66 



o. 



'n September 13, 1948 the 1952 squad of C of P & S— drawn from 
many parts of tne U. S. A. and far-off lands, reported for tne first practice 
session oi this small but might gridiron power. 114 strong were we that 
first day, counting 12 female members who were to be our morale-builders. 

A brief orientation and pep-talk by our famous coach. Rap Leahy, 
inspired us sufficiently for our journey to the gear room for equipment. 
Student Managers Albert and Vern Ward fitted us for action with a 
rather odd assemblange ol apparati which gave us our first impression 
that the big time was a bit different from our previous experience. Said 
end-coach Elftmann: Men. its easy! Just slice right through all super- 
ficial blockage and cut em down. Don t hack! Cut! Ralph ISuetching s 
jersey was torn but his wife sewed it up. Len Brandon, in true officer 
style, calmly ordered size 13 metatarsals. He got them, minus phalanges. 

The first few days were rough! Cut hands and fingers, odors of 
Chanel from the field of battle, aching backs and heads beset our 
team. Paul Beres, whose Father was All-American, remarked: Dad 
never told me it was like this! Sam Hoch took it all in stride but was a 
bit disgruntled when Jack Orr taunted: Keep your eyes open, Sam! \ou 
cut the wrong way again. 

The next week we took time off to elect Joe Shipp Captain. Bill Nye. 
Vice-Captain, and Mollie Cominsky Keeper of the Coin, this enabling us 
to win every pre-game toss. 

Then we had our first scrimmage. Al, the Shiek, Aboody dazzled 
his harem with slippery running through the fissures made in the gray 
wall by his blocking backs, John Bozer and Tom Hamilton. Big John 
Hegeman carved down all opposition as Bob Silbert dashed through 
with great momentum only to fall over the stomach of one of our quieter 
classmates. Pete Kornfeld, who had studied the finer points of the game 
abroad, was a bit puzzled when we called Coach Smith s new play, 
Q formation. H to Z to J. But explained: Just wiggle a muscle! \ou 11 
get it!" 

In tip-top condition we took the field against our first opponent. 
College Homo Sapiens, a rather large Latin power noted for its obstinancy 
and complete disregard to Gray's Manual of Proper Behaviour on the 
FieJa. On the first play Bob Ellsworth slid through a hole between 
Bartholin and Skene of the opposition, and. as Bob Van Home pinned 
Nabothian to the earth, tore straight through the cul de sac into pav dirt. 
In the second quarter Bulldog Reed intercepted the old corpuscle in 
mid-aortic and, with Art Hall rowing down the red jerseys, waddled 
three feet to the crest of the iliac. Roz Kane and Liz Mackay, standing 
in the R. L. Q. Section, really whooped it up. At half-time Denny Cox 

68 




{lop} Dr. Rile>' and magic pit tures. Dr. Copennaver and disciples. Dr. Pliilip Sniiin. 
(fcoffom) Dr. Elwyn marooned on ihe Isle of Reil. Dr. Detwiler leading Christian 
Soldiers. Lord B\ron. 



was seen wnispering to Trainer Ely. As a consequence (we suspect) Herb 
Magram had kis Kands taped for the third quarter. Katie Lobach sadly 
hnished the crossword puzzle alone. Homo Sapiens struck back quickly 
in the third quarter. Their pint-sized halfback. Psoas Minor, surprised 
everjone by eeling through our entire squad. Jack Schiller missed his tackle 
and Bill Pollin went through the wrong foramen. But on the sidelines 
reserves were warming up. Bright Eyes Speicher was discussing the 
situation with Lost Weekend Louria. Quipped Jim Smith: ' We ain t 
playing that night club til tonight. Hank! After a few cups of coffee 
and an encouraging word from a loyal feminine follower to Bob Rousseau, 
the bovs were ready to take the field. Referee Elwvn blew his thalamus 



69 



and acknowledged each sutstihite with a grunt. Jean Armstrong was 
happily surprised at the number of substitutes to take the field. After 
that things definitely looked better. Pedro Arroya, with another player 
on the way, snagged an impulse and streaked down the fiber path. On 
the XII he picked up Mint Evans who knocked out Corti at the X. Near 
the VII Bob Bragg and Dick Kaufmann both took out the Geniculate 
twins. At the VI Pedro lateraled to Hugh McCaslin. Tex Reynolds horse 
slipped at the V. (Diagnosis: Lack of VA nourishment). Hugh threw 
a short one to Gerr>' Bivins on the II. With Win Angenent cheering 
for the pia mater Gerry bulled his way into the End zone. Charlie 
Doolittle provided the fila terminale and the game was ours. 

As was to be expected there were injuries. Bob Carlson ruined his 
pants with chalk marks. Don Ghent between quarters found himself 
engaged. Herb Haynes lost his newspaper; Bill Carcelon his tonsils. 
Doug Sjoberg found another gray hair and was terrified. W^ill Waller 
woke up in the fourth quarter, exclaimed. That s a pseudo-bipolar foot- 
ball, and has been asleep since. Harry Orvis hasn t got all his laundry 
done yet. 

That evening, very weary, we relaxed and rested at a small get- 
together. Tom McCormick was nothing less than superb in his eloquent 
explanation of television. Robert Lee Jefferson Davis Key dazzled us with 
his Southern version of punch. Two of our coaches, Messrs. Detwiler and 
Shapiro, discussed some of future games and advised us of their im- 
portance in a very impressionable manner. Though thoroughly fatigued 
we practiced some new plays. Stardust and Dream were very \vell 
done. We even lowered the lights a bit to polish up some offensive tactics. 
The defense was negligible! 

One week later we captured our second victory by defeating Histolog- 
ica University, a microscopic but complicated outfit. To defeat them ^ve 
had to memorize their defense word for word. Small injuries beset us 
from the start. Bill Abruzzi suffered a wrenched knee when Malpighii 
hit him hard. Bob Feldman played a bang-up ball game despite a burned 
finger sustained while on dut\' at the infamous We make it: you break 
it Cafe. Joe Barlow had stomach cramps a la Cloaca. Vic Herbert hadn t 
recovered yet from the long-shot he had picked at the Washington track. 
15 to 1 odds was our last report. Inspired by Rokitansky^ — Aschoff s rendi- 
tion of Confusion, Jim Ketcham reeled off 40 yards. A bunch of pre- 
Harvard Bards were heard chanting on the sidelines. Tony Smith im- 
mediately scooted over the line of Retzius for the final tally. 

Two in a row now and aching heads had been greatly replaced by 
70 




indigestion and a constant desire lor more 
sack-time. In our third straight win Marianne 
W'olll sprained Iier ankle trying to follow the 
twisting curves of gut rotation. But Embry- 
ology U. was a breather. Bill Chase bad 
just a bit of trouble getting his book plus six 
hearts. Jean Baker just smiled with pride 
at her club. Gerry Wong and Doris W'olf 
were seen on the sidelines before game-time 
trying to work up a finesse. But Bill \'an 
Dyne, having observed the opposition, re- 
marked: "\\ on t even be close! 

But alas, all good things must come to 
an end— -and our winning streak did. We 
were, as usual, the underdogs in our tradi- 
tional game with The Cloisters whom we 
had never defeated. Although we had no 
reason to expect victory we had hoped that 
it would be at least close. Tbe embarrassing 
truth is that we were completely routed. The 
game as usual was played under protest 
from the very start since Le Cloister had 
hired professionals for their squad. Win 
Fish looked very dejected as he passed a 
sobbing Judy Gedney. "Looks like it s those 
cold hard steps for another year. Judy, he 
moaned. John Taylor's comment is not print- 
able. But Les DeGroot. equal to any situa- 
tion, sardonically warned: "Kinsey will hear 
about this! " As a result the "one o clock ring 
and freeze" was inaugurated. And next year 
,— the gods unwilling^we II lose again. 

With half the season still ahead we 
are determined to have but one excusable 
blemish on our record. The class of 52 are 
a remarkable bunch, destined for future 
greatness in professional ranks of cities and 
tow ns throughout the U. S. A. and the world! 



((op (o hollom) "lo die:— lo sleep:— Jo sleep! 

percnancf' lo drenm:-- 
Al meets Kilroy. 
Dr. Rijinclers. 
Dr. Elflnifin find ifie olic ganglion. 








((op) Lam)3s manager. "On necropsy we found . . . . ' {middle) "Now let us 
consider diseases of the ground substance." Art pushes one in. {bollom) Fisher 
fishing. Gabrief Johnson. 




((op) Vum! ' Yurii! ! Willie Bauinan and lln- iiil.iiils. 2 a.m. emergency, {middle) 
STRANGE PRES-entation. Gus and Hugh - Coals. Inc. MacGuffie and 
Young un. (hotlom) Prepping for the inquisilion. Mullip on! Clear lo P & A. 




(top) Dr. Edgar G. Miller. Ur. b. RaiiuoipK Bailey. Dr. Foster makes a point. 
(bottom) Dr. J. Burns Amberson. Dr. Howard C. Taylor. Jr. Dr. George H 
Humphreys. 



Opposite Page: I. Emma and Stella and evening victuals. 2. Scrub-up. 5. Food 
for tbougbt. 4. "Hello. Math'." 3. Mrs. Ricbardson. "\VA 5-6800. Time and 
charges. 6. Vertical expression. 7. Miss Sbackleford sets Eric rignt. 8. No>v. 
Jabbn! 9. Miss Phelps, "veteran ' advisor. 10. ''P. S.— Malpractice suit." 



74 




{lop) Art and Yvie. Dr. M. Oregersen. Oamned inleresling- book, {niiddlv) Rapl 
attention. Morgy and the murmur. E. Middlelon and missus, {bo(tom) Dr. 
Zeelon makes rounds. Dr. Gellnorn gets (lie cold dope. At your service, madanie. 




(fop) "Main cle Griffe seeks Eleanor. Arl loils, a liiusse. Al and pogo-slick. 
Smilin' Ted. (middle) The P & S Quinlel. Jim— Boy interne. Mr. and Mrs. "C." 
{bottom) First year party— with pictures. Christmas party— a picture in itself! 




Fraternities (top lo bottom): Plii Chi. Beta Lambda. Nu Sigma Nu. Plii Delta 
Epsilon. {next roir. top to bottom): Dr. Dickinson \V. Ricliards. Dr. Cliarles L. 
Fox. Jr. Dr. John Scudder. 




1. MIBH, Cooperstown. 2. Dr. Detwiler finds the clioroid. 5. 1 he 1^ f- S Bards. 
4. Dawn over Bard. 3. The P & S Club sponsored Dirk 1 racy. 6. Dr. Richard 
Calhcart. 7. Rossi. Nlissus. Kiddies. 8. 2nd year— allears. 



Rear (left to right) : Mullen. Curran, Blumberg. Brand. Seated 
(left to right) : Jarre. Diefenbacn, Coucn. Rigney, BuUerwortn. 
Malm. Brill. 



Yearbook Starr 

Editorial : 
James Couch Francis Rigney 

Photography: Gerald Brill, Editor 

Barry Blumberg W'ally Epstein 

James CoucK Ray Jafie 

Art: Larry Hatterer, Editor 

Ann Davis 

Literary: Francis Rigney, Editor 

Francis Curran George McCormicK 

Aimee Diefenbach Sanford Mullen 

Eleanor Brown Noran Tapley 

Business and Circulation: James Malm, Manager 

Denton Cox Fred Messer 

William Cunniclc 

Advertising: John Butterworth, Manager 
Leonard Brand Denton Cox 

William Cunnick Dvvight Morss 



Jlst a Word or Two about P. & S. 40 



1 wo years ago llic idea ol a P. t- S. \ earljooli was conceived by some members 
of the senior class o[ thai year and. as a result of tlieir efforts, the first yearbook of 
any sort in the history of this school was produced. This year it was our hope and 
desire to continue this way of recording our experiences, nol only by producing 
another book, but also by organizing a complete staff on a self-perpetuating basis. 

We make no pretense that this is the best of possible yearbooks, but it does 
represent the sum lolal of the best of all of our efforts. We very strongly regret any 
errors— especially those of omission. We specifically apologize to Alpha Kappa 
Kappa fraternity whose photograph did not reach the printer in lime. 

We want to thank all the advertisers, for without their support this book could 
ne\"er have been published. Therefore we hope that whenever it is possible — either 
now or when you ar an LMD —that you will patronize them. 

Then there are those who contributed their lime and support, without which 
this book could never have been more than an idea— Dr. Rappleye and Dr. Sever- 
inghaus for their efforts on our behalf: Nliss Phelps lor all of her help: NIr. Wharton 
of the Medical Center Public Interest department and Mr. Hastings of the Colum- 
bia University Department of Public Information for their cooperation; Mr. Rigney. 
Sr. for his masterful cover design: Bill Baumann for the beneht of his previous 
experience on the business end of P. & S. -t7: jSIr. Atrick, our class photographer, 
for his cooperation; and. finally, very deep thanks to Mr. Greener of the Comet 
Press for his most helpful and constructive advice and for his patience and under- 
standing of the many problems which beset us. 

Our confederates deserve a large amount of praise and thanks. Butler . who 
pursued the advertising end of the book, is in a large part responsible for its 
materialization. The same can be said of Jim Malm, our watchdog of the treasury. 
who also handled much of the circulation. We also w'ant to thank their staffs: 
Denny Co.v. Bill Cunnick. Janet Neslen. Lenny Brand. Dwight Morss. Mike Hume. 
Vic Fellows. Tom Huleatt. Didi Sharpies. Nonie Tapley. and Ed Bello. 

Our own Bachrach. Jerry Brill, headed the Daguerrotype division, and with 
the help of his staff: Barry Blumberg. Ray Jaffe. and Wally Epstein, contributed a 
great deal lo a book which consists of almost one-hundred and fifty pictures. 

The literary department is responsible for the class histories found herein. 
Our cohorts were Frank Curran (1st year article). John Decker (2nd year article). 
and Aimee Diefenbach and Ruth Edmonds (3rd year article). 

George Price Hatterer was our enterprising cartoonist and helped compound 
our section-headers. Annie Davis offered suggestions, and when the acute need 
arose. hastiU' and abl\' made our advertising posters. 

And lastly, but by far from leastly. we want lo thank our subscribers for their 
support, and we hope that such was not in vain — thai ihey have a book to which 
iKey may turn in future years for a few laughs and some pleasant memories. 

May we also at this time wish the maximum of success to next year s crew 
and all others that follow. 









Ci'yi.OK, l^i 



. . . TILL YOU COME TO THE END." (from 
Alice in Wonderland ov Leiris Carroll) 



TaJjle or Contents 

Title Page 66 

Faculty 72 

Hippocratic Oath 78 

Senior Section 80 

AOA 3 

Tnird Year Class PKotographs 4 

Secona Year Class Pkotographs 6 

First Year Class Photographs 7 

Fourth Year Class Writeups 35 

Third Year Class Writeups 36 

Secona Year Class Writeups 38 

First Year Class W^riteups 40 

Life at P. & S 42 

Fraternities 54 

Yearbook Staff 60 



24 HOUR SERVICE -ANYWHERE -ANYTIME 




Ambulance 

iz: 



izLA 




AMBULANCES: Modern up to date Cadillac Ambulances 
with courteous, efficient, uniformed attendants. All ambulances 
are oxygen equipped. We also operate Invalid Limousines 
which may be used to and from Doctors' offices. Hospitals and 
convalescent homes In the country. 




INVALID EQUIPMENT: This service carries a full line of 
hospital beds, cribs, wheel chairs, crutches, canes, commodes 
and invalid walkers for rental or sale. Special wheel chairs built 
to order are also available. 



NEW YORK AMBULANCE and OXYGEN SERVICE 

55 Audubon Avenue 
I block east of Medical Center at 168 St. 

WADSWORTH 7-8300 







PackBBe Description 



DosageiTwo teaspoonfuls of Gclusil' 
Antacid Adsorbent (liquid) or two 
Gelusil* tablns may be given berw«n 
meals as often as necessary to telicve 
si'mptoms of hyperacid ity and promote 
recovery. Gelusil" tablets are par- 
ticularly adaptable for the ambulant 
patient. 

PacMEB tnformtllon 

Gcliuil' Anucid Adioibcnt ii luppllrd in 
bonia conainifii 6 •nd 12 fiui3ounco. 
Gcluiil* Anncid Adsotbcm tiblni ire sup- 
plied JD bonln of }0, 100 »nd 1000. 



Patients with stomach disorders are generally squeamish about 
their foods or medicines. Your patients battle is half won if he 
can look forward with pleasant anlicipaliou to 'taking his medicine' 
instead of being upset or annoyed at the prospect. With the obstacle 
of objeaionable taste eliminated and the patient io the proper frame 
of mind, the ameliorative action of pleasant- tasting Gelusil* Antacid 
Adsorbent is consequently enhanced. Relief is almost immediate 
with Gelusil* Antacid Adsorbent and unlike ordinary alumina gels, 
it leaves the patient practically free of constipating after-efTects. 

Indications: Gelusil* Antacid Adsorbent is indicated for the 
relief of gastric hyperacidity resulting from dietary indiscretions, 
nervous or emotional disturbances, food intolerances or in peptic 
ulcer therapy. 
•T. M. Reg U. S. Pii. Ofl. 



GELUSIL 



WIlllAM R. WARN!* k CO., INC. New York • St. louis 



BACKGROUND 

Three Decades of Clinical Experience 

T^HE use of cow's milk, water and carbohydrate 
mixtures represents the one system of infant 
feeding that consistently, for over three decades, 
has received universal pediatric recognition. No 
carbohydrate employed in this system of infant 
feeding enjoys so rich and enduring a background 
of authoritative clinical experience as Dextri- 
Maltose. 

DEXTRI-MALTOSE No. I (wHh 2% sodium chloride), for normal babies. 
DEXTRI-MALTOSE No. 2 [plain, salt free), permits salt modifications by the physician. 
DEXTRI-MALTOSE No. 3 (with 3% potassium bicarbonate), for constipated babies. 

These products are hypo-allergenic 

DEXTRI-MALTOSE 



Compliments 

"CRANE'S FINE PAPERS" 

DALTON, MASSACHUSETTS 

Established 1801 



THE JOURNAL OF NERVOUS AND MENTAL DISEASE 

An Educational Journal of Neuropsychiatry 
$12.50 Per Year — Outside Continental U. S. — $13.75 

• 

THE PSYCHOANALYTIC REVIEW 

An Educational American Journal of Psychoanalysis 
$7.00 Per Year — Outside Continental U. S. — $7.70 



THE QUARTERLY JOURNAL OF CHILD BEHAVIOR 

A Journal Devoted to the Problems of Childhood 
$8.50 Per Year — Outside Continental U. S. — $9.50 



NERVOUS AND MENTAL DISEASE MONOGRAPHS 

• 

NOLAN D. C. LEWIS, M.D., Managing Editor 
70 Pine Street, New York City 5, N. Y. 



THE BOOKSTORE 

EXTENDS ITS SINCEREST 
GOOD WISHES TO 
THE SENIOR CLASS 



MEDICAL CENTER BOOKSTORE 



Compliments 



of 



BARD HALL 



The American Journal of Medicine 




Editor ALf-\\\m-R B. Gutman. m.d..A'c'J(' York 

Advisory Botnd 

WALTER W. PALMER, M.D.. Neii' York 

DAVID p. BARK, .M.D., AVzt' York 

FRANCIS c. BLAKE, M.D., Ncw Haven 
ARTHUR L. BLOOMFIELD. M.D., San Francisco 
ELT.ENE A. STEAD, JR., M.D., Durham 
JOSEI'H T. WEARN, M.D.. Ch'Vrlnnd 



Publishes the combined Staff Conl^eience 
lioni The College of Physicians and Sur- 
geons; also eighteen other Staff Conferences 
each year; the reports of three Investiga- 
tional Societies; two Symposia and over 
1800 pages of new medical findings yearly. 

SUBSCRIPTION (U.S..'\.) — ,|10 yearly 



The Yorke Publishing Co., Inc. 

49 West 45th Street — New York 19, N. Y. 



LO 8-2100 



L. 326 



See Us for Fraternity and Class Party Needs 

UPTOWN WINE & 
LIQUOR STORE 

CHOICE WINES AND LIQUORS 

"For the Discriminating" 



4056 BROADWAY 
Near I 71st Street 



ALBUMS BY 

THE P. & S. OUINTET 

Representatives in 

Song ot the Fourth 

Year Class 



New York 32, N. Y. 



Complinnents 
of 



REME FOOD. Inc. 

4021 BROADWAY 

Corner I 69th Street 



Tel. WA 3-9795 



Three twelve inch records 
of old favorites 



See Sann Johnson — Bard Hall 



Compliments ot 



PETER P. BELLO 



A. FIORE & CO. 
Importers of Olive Oil 



435 PEARL STREET 
New York 7. N. Y. 



If you need Medical Advice call 
a P. and S. Man; 

If you need Insurance Advice call 

ELLIOTT MIDDLETON 

(GENERAL INSURANCE) 

57 UNION STREET 

Montclair, N. J. 

MO. 2-8188 



The 


progress of the medical profession 


and of pharmaceutical industry 


dep 


snds upon sound research, able tea 


ching, and devoted practice of 


the 


lealing art. 






We 


salute the class of '49 as welcome t 


additions to the ranks of 


nvesti- 


gate 


rs, teachers and physicians. 










With the compliments 


of the 






clinical research staff 


of a 






leading pharmaceutica 


1 






manufacturer 






THE SHARPIES CORPORATION 






CENTRIFUGAL & PROCESS ENGINEERS 






PHILADELPHIA, 


PENNA. 





BELL RADIO 


THE MEDICAL CENTER 


and APPLIANCE CO., Inc. 


CAMERA STORE 


1170 ST. NICHOLAS AVENUE 




New York 32. N. Y. WAdsworth 7-3194 


CAMERAS • FILMS 


Complete line oi 


KODAK SUPPLIES • PICTURE FRAMING 


• RADIOS 

• TELEVISION 


571 WEST 168th STREET 


■ RECORD CHANGERS 


WA 3-0080 


• RECORDS AND ACCESSORIES 




• ELECTRICAL HOME APPLIANCES 


Just across Broadway 


SALES AND SERVICE 




TIRES — BATTERIES — ACCESSORIES 


KENT HOUSE RESTAURANT 


WEST 166+h STREET GARAGE 


I65th and BROADWAY 


505-507 WEST 166th STREET 


WA 8-1777 


WAdsworth 3-9389 New York 32. N. Y. 


QUALITY FOOD 


Cable Address "PRIFLOR" 




^^ O « # •>> ■)! "Wall '-3I0UCT1- 

1 r^umojCM. //] 




ATLANTIC BARBER SHOP 

AUGUST HOEHN 


• »S»IKOTON H!IO»TS LIAD.NO ,lO.,BT gS W. niSC.PH KO«l.. lvir,y»Hl., 


^ KCW0Ul 


mm ^^^^ ^^ ^^m^^^ 


4021 BROADWAY, corner 169th Street 


1154 ST. NICHOLAS AVE. 


New York, N. Y. 


Opposite Medical Center 




New York 32, N. Y. WAshington Heights 7-5600 






LOrraine 8-3001 Lie. L. 730 


CENTER PHARMACY 

HARKAVY & KAPLAN 


WEST 166th ST. LIQUOR STORE 




Between BROADWAY and AMSTERDAM AVE. 




RETAIL LIQUORS AND WINES 


4013 BROADWAY, bet. 168th & 169th Street 


"Open till midnight" 


WA. 3-1258 New York, N. Y. 


501 WEST 166th STREET 




Nicholas Ferrante New York 32, N. Y. 





New Enqland Mutual Life Ins. C 


0. 




SELBY L. TURNER 




SILVER PALM LUNCHEONETTE 


Member of Leader's Association 






iSO BROADWAY New York 7 


N. Y. 


4001 BROADWAY 


BEeUan 3-6620 




Corner 168th Street 


Specializing in 
INSURANCE FOR DOCTORS ONLY 






Life, Malpractice. Automobile, Fire and Theft, 


etc. 


HAIRCUT OR A MANICURE 


Portraits In this Yearbook 




V. LA PORTA & SON 


■by 




SIX EXPERTS 


E. H. ATRICK STUDIOS 




4005 BROADWAY 
Near 168th Street 


333 FIFTH AVENUE 




WAdsv/orth 8-4910 


NEW YORK 




Compliments of 






THE YALTA OPEN KITCHEN 


WAdsv/orth 7-5700 Lie. 


532 


4019 BROADWAY at 169th Street 






Nev/ Yort City, N. Y. 






■WHERE THE FINEST FOOD IS SERVED'' 






Open daily: 6 A.M. to Midnight 


M. CITARELLA. Inc. 

WINES and LIQUORS 






ALL GARMENTS INSURED 






For Prompt Call and Delivery Service 






Call WAshlngton Heights 7-3884 






D . AP P E L 


3915 BROADWAY 




EXPERT TAILOR AND FURRIER 


Near 1 64th Street New York 32, 


N.Y. 


Cleaners and Dyers 






230 FT. WASHINGTON AVENUE 






Between 169th and 170th Streets 







THIS BOOK HAS BEEN SET IN EGMONT MEDIUM TYPE 
WITH HEADS IN BERNHARD MODERN BOLD. IT IS PRINT- 
ED ON 100 LB. CHAMPION SATIN PROOF ENAMEL AND 
THE BOOK IS BOUND IN HOLLISTON NOVELEX CLOTH. 
THREE HUNDRED AND FIFTY COPIES WERE PRODUCED 
IN THE PLANT OF THE COMET PRESS, INC., AT TWO 
HUNDRED VARICK STREET IN NEW YORK CITY. <a^g, 65 



COLUMBIA UNlVERSrrY LIBRARIES 



0064277682 






tt 



it! 



Hi 



'>i,i i,|ii 



iih 



ii 



• » 



11111 

inn 



II :•;> = "- 
« 



II 



'■^JV,. 




Uil 



[[ ■■•• jiiBHi!'"'"? Ill Hill 

ij; ii9iin'?ini n m iiiji, 



11 

H 

11 






I": 



I > > - 



!(iur» jniini f m mini 



I: I 



imp 
^iim